For Opie, photographing is about “understanding what it is to be inclusive.”
Patented by Thomas Rinaldi is an illustrated journey through more than a century of American trends and technologies.
The activist group renewed its calls for Black’s resignation from the MoMA board and shared that it canceled the deal after realizing the art publisher is owned by Black.
Monuments are built only when the political struggle they commemorate has been definitively won.
The title of Great Women Artists is complete with a strikethrough across “women,” to indicate that the artists within are “great artists” regardless of gender. Visually, it’s arresting, but its intention is murky.
With artists spanning all corners of the globe, Vitamin T is a timely contribution to dismantling the division between art and craft.
Selections from a frequent visitor’s personal collection highlight a “golden age” of North Korean graphic design.
Ornament is Crime is a visual compendium of the Modernist home, from early 1900s designs to contemporary structures carrying the austere style into the 21st century.
In a new book, Phaidon considers the unexpected and deliberate connections between 500 of our most recognizable images.
A new edition of George Nelson’s How to See shows that his guide to the human-made landscape is as relevant as ever.
Vermeer died twice. The first time was in 1675, after the Dutch art market collapsed.
Skyscrapers in Dubai, Zaha Hadid-designed stadiums, and Damien Hirst’s private accommodations are impressive for their sheer size, but bigger isn’t always better.